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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 29, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Mendgy, It, THI ItTHMIDGI HERALD 21 DEATHS CARD OF THANKS WINCHCOM11E Passed away on Sunday, Novemlxir 211, 1971, E. II. (Harry) Winch- combe, age 72 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Mary Winch- combe of Fort Maclcod. Born in Yorkton, Sask., lie was raised at Wiimifred, Alberta. He came to Fort Maclcod in 192.1 where he operated a barber shop un- til retiring on Sept. 3, In 1935 he married Mary Young in Fort Macleod. He was a mem- ber of Mountain View No. 4 I.O.O.F. and Mountain View Re- becca Lodge No. ffl. The funer- al service will be held in Trinity United Church on Wed- nesday at 3 p.m., Peter Walker officiating minister. Interment in Union Cemetery. Friends who wish may donate to the Al- berta Heart Fund, in care of Fort Pharmacy. Funeral ar- rangements hy EDEN'S FU- NERAL HOME LTD., Fort Macleod. C8815 CHANT Passed away hi the city on Saturday, Novem- ber 27, 1971, following a brief illness, Mr. Lu. do vie (Ludie) Murie Grant, at tne age of 63 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Margaret Grant of 410 9th Street S. Born in Banfshire, Scotland, the late Mr. Grant came to Can- ada in 1929 and settled in Swift Current for several years be- fore moving to Lethbridge. He served overseas with the Ca- nadian Army from 1939 to 1945, and served again from 1950 to 1965 in Lethbridge. He joined tte staff of the Lethbridge School District No. 51 in 1907 and at the time of his passing was the purchasing agent. He was a member of the Canadian Legion, the Masonic Lodge, York No. 119, the Lethbridge Sappers Association and Chair- man of the St. Andrews Scots Committee. Besides his loving wife, he is survived by one son, Mr. Don Grant, Lethbridgc; three sisters, Mrs. (Betty) Fer- guscon, Mrs. Janet MacPhail and Mrs. (Georgina) G. Hill; two brothers, Mr. Ian Grant and Mr. Andrew Grant, all in Scotland. The funeral service will be held on Tuesday at p.m. in St. Andrew's Presby- terian Church, with Rev. L. D. Hankinson officiating. Inter- ment will follow in the Field of Honour, Mountain View Ceme- tery. Friends may pay their re- spects at Martin" Bros. TRAD- ITIONAL CHAPEL 812 3 Ave- nue S. phone 323-2361. MAR- TIN BROS. LTD. Directors of Funeral Service. C8817 IMWSON We would like to express our most sincere thanks and appreciation to our friends and relatives for their many acts of kindness and ex- pressions of sympathy during our recent bereavement. We would also like to say a sin- cere thank you to the nurses and doctors who cared for our mother the past six weeks. and Rita Dawson and family Arthur and Betty Dawson and family. 3035 IN MEMORIAM JOHNSON In loving mem- ory of a dear husband, father Trade war feared ROME (CP) Finance Min- isters from 10 leading non-Com- munist countries, meeting amid d'ire threats of a possible trade war, appear determined this week la hammer out new sup- ports tor an unsteady interna- tional monetary and trade sys- tem. and grandfather Herman John- ministers, including Can- son, who gassed away Novem- Edgar Zenson> a Wi r i two-day conference Tuesday in No length of time can lake atiempt tn seUle n A 'problems raised by Washing- Our thoughts of you from Aug ]5 decision imposmg a JO-per-ccnt surcharge on duti- able imports and suspending the dollar's gold convertibility. Few officials or observers ex- pect any final solutions to are al- to day, Though absent you ways near, Still loved, still missed, still very dear remembered by the family. 3932 FUNERAL ROEVEH Funeral service for Mrs. Justina Roever, be- loved wife of Mr. Gerhard Roever of Coaldale who died there Sunday, Nov. 21, 1971, after a long Illness at the ?ge of 56 years, was held at p.m. Friday in the Pentecostal Tabernacle with Rev. W. J. Gamble officiating. Pallbearers were Rudy, Alex, Fred Egger and Alex Egger, Jr., Sigfreid ScWemme and Don Meyer. In- terment was in Archmount Memorial Gardens. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funer- al Service, was in charge of the arrangements. Safe driving iveek slices death toll OTTAWA (CP) Safe Driving Week is Dec. 1-7. Too bad it can't last longer. Statistics from the Canada Safety Council show that dur- ing Safe Driving Week, high- way fatalities in Canada are lower than during any other seven-day period at this haz- ardous time of year. Tlie average death toll in traffic for Safe Driving Week since it was inaugurated hi 1958 has been 61. In 1970, 63 were Wiled dur- ing the week. The weekly av- erage for the rest of Decem- ber was 96. The safety council says win- ter weather combines with Christmas cheer to make tragedy. Bright decorations distract drivers, and shoppers and cel- ebrating pedestrians may pay little attention to traffic rules. The Safety council offers these tips for safe winter driv- ing: defensively, by rec- ognizing hazards, understand- ing the defence and acting in time; sure your head- lights and tafflights are clean and your windshield wipers and are in working order; down, avoid sudden maneuvers and vse snow tires. Children die as dam breaks LIMA, Peru (AP) -Three children were killed and 100 persons left homeless when primitive dam broke, sending 400 tons of mine tailings sweep- ing into a tiny Andean mountain community, authorities reported Sunday. The rock dam had been built across the mouth of a can- yon to hold back mine tailings debris a nearby lead and zinc mine. emerge from the discussions but there appears to be some optim- ism that progress here may lead to an agreement over the next few months., a goal that eluded the ministers at earlier meetings in London and Wash- ington. Many believe no full settle- ment will be reached until sometime after a series of bilat- eral set for next month between President Nixon and Canadian Prime Minister Trutieau, West Chan- cellor Willy Brandt, French President Pompidou and British Prime Minister Edward Heath. Meanwhile, a number of coun- tries, including Canada, con- tinue pressure on the U.S. to lift Ihe surcharge as quickly as pos- sible. Deaths Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS F. T. M. White, 62, chairman of McGill University's department of min- ing engineering aid appb'ed geo- physics. Waterloo, Edgar J. Bauer, 82, mother of two well-known figures in Canadian hockey and a former mayor of Waterloo. Albert Se- vigny, 67, widow of the former chief justice of Quebec Superior Court, after a brief illness. Albert Sevigny, 87, widow of Hie former chief justice of Quebec Superior Court, after a brief illness. Amman, Min- ister Wasfi Tell of Jordan, 51, when gunned down in Cairo while attending a 17-nation Arab League Defence Council meet- ing. Bridgetown, Grantley Hebert Adams, 73, for- mer prime minister of the de- funct West Indies Federation and the first premier of Barba- dos. Louisville, Napo- leon Guyon, 79, a member of the National Professional Foot- ball Hall of Fame and one-time team-mate of legendary Jim Thorpe at Carlisle, Pa. Acad- emy. Magnetic Chess Set Pocket from MACKENZIE'S Chargex. .or M AFFIIJAHD WI1H MAI'I'IN S LlMlTtH DIAMOND MERCHANTS A JtWEllfRS IN LETHBRIDGE: 613 4th Avenue South-Telephone 328-4214 OUTSTANDING CITIZEN Dr. Stuart Boyle presents Taber's outstanding citizen award to Milton Iverson, one of the highlights of the annual Taber Sugar Festival Saturday.. -Photo by Ross.Gibb Milton Iverson named outstanding citizen TAPER crown- ing of Miss Debra Thomas as 1972 sugar queen, the naming of N. Milton Iverson as Out- standing Citizen for 1971, and the presentation of a stimulat- ing and humorous address by George Brown of Calgary high- lighted the second annual sug- ar festival in Taber Saturday. Miss Thomas, Lions Club- candidate, supported by her lady in waiving, runnerup Miss Virginia Sekura, received the crown and a rose bouquet from retiring queen Miss Laurie Jensen. S'ne also received keys to a new car from Larry Campbell of Superior Motors Ltd. The queen candidates, seven in number, were presented on behalf of the sugar beet grow- ers by Leslie Chomany. Beet grower officials took over the queen contest, and Miss Thom- as will be honored at the beet growers' banquet next Friday. The occasion was the annual banquet of the Chamber of Commerce combined with the sugar festival activities in which the Taber Business- men's Association took a prominent part. In the presentations, selec- tion committee chairman Dr. N. Stuart Boyle gave a sum- mary of the accomplishments in Taber of director of music in Taber School Division N. Milton Iverson, Outstanding Citizen. Mr. Iverson was the fourth to receive such recognition in as many years, others being Roscoe F. Gibb, Bent N. Mad- sen and police chief Gordon H. Hacking. Chamber president John U.S. didn't kill hydrofoil test OTTAWA (CP) Defence Minister Donald Macdonald de- nied here that the suspension of Canada's 550 million hydro- foil experiment was a price the United States demanded in a current renegotiation of the de- fence production sharing agree- ment between the two countries. But he told Michael Forrestall East) that a U.S. decision to build its own hydrofoil may have contrib- uted to the decision to mothball the Canadian project to develop a hydrofoil fighting vessel. But he told Michael Forrestall East) that a U.S. decision to build its own hydrofoil may have contrib- uted to the demise of the Cana- dian project to develop a hydro- foil fighting vessel. Mr. Forrestall asked whether there was any connection be- tween recent abandonment of the project and a rider in the 1963 Canada-IT.S. agreement that required a long-term bal- ance in the value of trade under the defence program. Canada has sold about million more to the U.S. than it has bought in U.S. military hardware. Negotiations on the pact are under way. Mr. Macdonald said the nego- tiations have had "nothing to do" with the cancellation of the hydrofoil project, which cost ?50 million over a decade. When Mr. Forrestall asked again about the rider, Mr. Mac- donald said the question should be asked of Trade Minister Jean-Luc Pepin, who is in Eu- rope. Former Conservative prime minister John Diefenbaker (Prince Albert) asked that a June 7, 1963, rider be tabled in the Commons. It had often been mentioned but had never been made public. Mr. Macdonald said he would bring the suggestion to cabinet colleagues. Tarns, MC for the after-dinner program, presented the Past President's certificate to Le- roy D. Mills. Deputy Mayor Kenneth McDonald represent- ed the town in the absence of Mayor Arthur H. Mr. Brown spoke on respon- sibility as the key to freedom, scoring apathy, indifference, complacency and lack of co- operation evident everywhere in the field of civic con- scienciousness and the preser- vation of the good life we en- joy. He lauded the new commun- ity centre as a "credit to any community or city in Canada, and said that the sugar festi- val as a special feature is "an explosive promotion" for the community. The banquet, served by sup- porters of the Taber Bantam Elks to finance their Califor- nia trip at year-end, was fol- lowed by a dance. Events preceding the cul- minating event included a free pancake breakfast Friday morning at the ice arena foyer. and sugar beet loading and topping competitions. Named beet loading cham- pions and receiving were a Barnwell quintet Bruce and Ronald Johnson, Gordon and Reed Jensen, and Les Wil- liams. Runnersup among five contesting teams was Bow Is- land for Recognized at die banquet as "sugar beet topping cham- pion of the world was Warner Mayor W. K. (Wilf) Peterson, formerly of Barnwell. Second place went to Mayor Bob Gra- ham of Raymond, the contest being limited to mayors and their deputies from south Al- berta communities. GO DELUXE GREYHOUND V.I.R EXECUTIVE COACH WITH 'HOSTESS CARE' AND COMPLIMENTARY FOOD SERVICE DAILY, NON-STOP SERVICE To: CALGARY............. S 6.50 EDMONTON........... Leaving Lethbridge Bus Depot, a.m. New schedule now in effect. DOWNTOWN-TO-DOWNTOWN. HOTEL-TO-HOTEL CONVENIENCE. NO RESERVATIONS NEEDED. For further information catl Greyhound. 327-1551 THE BUS PLUS! GO GREYHOUND and leave the driving to us. All's quiet in Indian sit-in EDMONTON (CP) All is auict on the 27Ui floor of the CN Tower, where Indians have occupied the regional offices of the Indian affairs department for 30 days to back demands for improved living conditions on three northeastern Alberta re- serves. Tlie sit-in began Oct. 28 and after a few days of tension the Indians and office staff have set- tled down to peaceful co-exis- tence. The reserves started the pro- test Sept. 13 by keeping chil- dren out of school. Children on the Saddle Like and Kehcwin reserves returned to school last wec-k, but 185 chil- dren on the Cold Lake reserve were still being kept at home. The Indians are determined to stay. "It's up to Mr. Chretien (In- dians Affairs Minister Jean Chretien) to decide when we'll one said. The Indians want. Mr. Chre- tien to personally visit the re- serves. Killed on road EDMONTON